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Positive Parenting: Being a Good Role Model - beBee

Positive Parenting: Being a Good Role Model

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  1. ProducerBen Pinto

    Ben Pinto

    10/09/2016
    Promote goodwill and your good will promote you.
    Promote goodwill and your good will promote you.Promote goodwill and your good will promote you.Ben PintoPerhaps this is a little slang sounding as the word good should be changed to goodliness, but the spellcheckers will change that word to Godliness, making it difficult to quote...
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    Margaret Aranda, MD, PhD
    11/12/2016 #18 Margaret Aranda, MD, PhD
    #14 Thanks for missing me, Ben. Mutual.
    Ben Pinto
    06/12/2016 #17 Ben Pinto
    #9 thank you @Jennifer 🐝 Schultz. When I created this I did not put the EQ into it like you and @Margaret Aranda, MD, PhD have done. Now that I have done a little of @Aurorasa Sima's training I am understanding what the two of you are talking about. This will play a factor in my future choices.
    Ben Pinto
    06/12/2016 #16 Ben Pinto
    Thank you. I hope you, @Margaret Aranda, MD, PhD use it often, as I do. I just saw it picked up by someone over at LinkedIn. #11
    Ben Pinto
    06/12/2016 #15 Ben Pinto
    I signed up for Twitter and haven't done anything there yet, @Margaret Aranda, MD, PhD but I would be happy to help. I suggest buying the image use right and I can format it for you. I spend $1 on those I do not originate from scratch. #12
    Ben Pinto
    06/12/2016 #14 Ben Pinto
    Dear @Margaret Aranda, MD, PhD, I have missed seeing you here. Thank you for your positive contributions. #13
    Margaret Aranda, MD, PhD
    10/09/2016 #13 Margaret Aranda, MD, PhD
    #10 πŸŽ€((Blush))((Blush))πŸŽ€ Hey- when you're good, you're good - and this work is simply classic.
    Margaret Aranda, MD, PhD
    10/09/2016 #12 Margaret Aranda, MD, PhD
    #9 Absolutely - the fact that the shadows and silhouettes are generic makes this message multiethnic, gender-nonspecific, and international. A key point for the universal message and @Ben Pinto, it makes me want you to make a few images/quotes for my Twitter messages! Excellent image! Just Outstanding!
    Margaret Aranda, MD, PhD
    10/09/2016 #11 Margaret Aranda, MD, PhD
    #5 You're spot on target! Love this!
    Ben Pinto
    10/09/2016 #10 Ben Pinto
    #2 dear Margaret. If Authors produce honey and beBee is the canner, then you are it's largest distributor. Thank you so much!!!
    Jennifer 🐝 Schultz
    10/09/2016 #9 Jennifer 🐝 Schultz
    Absolutely @Margaret Aranda, MD, PhD - I looked at the vision also as you never know when someone needs you and quite frankly since the person is covered, it could very well be anyone, including ourselves. #6
    Ben Pinto
    10/09/2016 #8 Ben Pinto
    #3 @Jennifer 🐝 Schultz .... especially if you use it. Thank you, Ben
    Ben Pinto
    10/09/2016 #7 Ben Pinto
    #4 Mark Anthony, thank you. Non-profits with shady types of collection practices do take advantage of good people, especially in Florida due to the high number of seniors.
    Margaret Aranda, MD, PhD
    10/09/2016 #6 Margaret Aranda, MD, PhD
    #3 We need more 'Positivity' right? I love the image and how the man appears to be kneeling down. Such a concept of servitude, while prevalent in the good medical community, espouses all public health workers and attitude towards helping the general public. One note, @Ben Pinto - this hits the mark for ethnicity and gender! Universal image that captures the mind. Thanks!
    Aurorasa Sima
    10/09/2016 #5 Aurorasa Sima
    The Law of Cause and Effect. Or. We reap what we sow.
    Mark Anthony
    10/09/2016 #4 Mark Anthony
    Complete sense Ben! I've heard those that say things such as " People can take advantage of your goodwill", in a negative way, however, I believe, even if that were the case the benefits are felt personally! Thanks Ben
    Jennifer 🐝 Schultz
    10/09/2016 #3 Jennifer 🐝 Schultz
    Great quote Ben!
    Margaret Aranda, MD, PhD
    10/09/2016 #1 Margaret Aranda, MD, PhD
    @Ben Pinto: Really sweet. Good will to ya! Shared, Tweeted and here's you pin: https://www.pinterest.com/pin/425097652311737681/ for The Win!
  2. Lisa 🐝 Gallagher
    @Karthik Rajan always writes such great articles with lessons learned through personal stories.
    Lisa 🐝 Gallagher
    What My Dad Taught Me Without Even Trying. Something Beyond Twitter CEO’s Famous Advice To Entrepreneurs.
    www.linkedin.com Have you wondered what makes you who you are? I have. Here is my story. I had wanted to write this for long, never knew how it would fall out. That is the risk of writing about something close to...
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    Deb 🐝 Helfrich
    24/08/2016 #4 Deb 🐝 Helfrich
    #3 @Karthik Rajan has so many insights about the intersection of human relationships and analytics that his trademark connect the dots style is worth seeking out..... and maybe we'll get him cross posting here on beBee!
    Margaret Aranda, MD, PhD
    23/08/2016 #3 Margaret Aranda, MD, PhD
    @Deb 🐝 Helfrich: "My dad was comfortable being lost in the crowd and was equally at ease in charting his own narrative. He soothed my world with his work ethic. He made me believe miracles are possible with dint of a warm smile." I miss my Dad now. And love how your children are brought in at the end of the story, to let Grandpa live on. So so touching!
    Deb 🐝 Helfrich
    20/08/2016 #2 Deb 🐝 Helfrich
    MUST READ beBee! This is so thoroughly touching that it brought tears for many readers. If you haven't met my dear friend, @Karthik Rajan, this is a fabulous introduction to his trademark A-ha moments that explain human relationships with stories that transcend cultures.
    Lisa 🐝 Gallagher
    20/08/2016 #1 Lisa 🐝 Gallagher
    What a beautiful tribute to your dad @Karthik Rajan. I'm guessing after reading this and other articles you've written, you share many of your dad's attributes. Your daughter is lucky, she will grow up having high standards because she has such a great role model, her father! I can't imagine how much you do miss your dad, memories stir up so many emotions. Thank you for sharing!
  3. ProducerMatt 🐝 Sweetwood
    How Male Bonding Builds Better Business
    How Male Bonding Builds Better BusinessPublished on The Good Men Project 8/20/16One meeting I had last week had a surprisingly different flow.My company is called beBee.com. It is an 18-month old professional social network (think LinkedIn on steroids), and is looking for more investors...
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    Barki Mustapha GSCE
    29/10/2016 #31 Barki Mustapha GSCE
    Great to be here
    God bless u always
    Robert Cormack
    28/10/2016 #30 Robert Cormack
    I've seen this work in a similar environment, Matt. It's called a bar, and we don't care a smidge about race, creed, color or political affiliations. We share our lives, our concerns, our hopes and fears, all of which has a freeing effect, consummated by each arguing over who should pick up the bill. Just kidding. It's been so long since I've been in a bar, but I'd like to think we built the path for bonding in the boardroom. Men do get it, even if women think we're trogs.
    Robby Love
    26/08/2016 #28 Robby Love
    What a excellent suggestion
    Vincent Andrew
    24/08/2016 #26 Vincent Andrew
    "From now on, when I hold business meetings (even if there are only men in the room), I am going to insist we begin by sharing something personal or interesting about ourselves. It really does build better business – and I will admit it, it feels good." Interesting idea. Worth a try to see what the effects may be. Thanks for sharing this @Matt 🐝 Sweetwood.
    Anees Zaidi
    24/08/2016 #25 Anees Zaidi
    Great insight @Matt 🐝 Sweetwood.
    Michael Dowling
    24/08/2016 #24 Michael Dowling
    @Matt 🐝 Sweetwood - nice peek into the world of investment business...and the human interaction. You need to know your client, and the client needs to know you. Thanks for the share!
    Jim Murray
    23/08/2016 #23 Jim Murray
    Interesting insight. @Matt 🐝 Sweetwood. In my advertising agency career I was in a lot of meeting like the one you described (a while ago now) and things never went like that. You tended to find out of about what people were like by their interests, sports, boating, shooting, golf etc. People seldom got personal and in hindsight, I think a lot of those meeting might have gone better, or at least more comfortably, if they had been like the one you just described. It's funny though because whenever I met with a creative director in a job interview situation, the conversation was almost 100% personal. Guess creative people are just nosier.
    Mamen 🐝 Delgado
    23/08/2016 #21 Mamen 🐝 Delgado
    Love that gentleman from the investment firm!! He is a beBee Bee, and probably by now he already knows it... ;) Great experience @Matt 🐝 Sweetwood, thanks so much for sharing it, so you are not the only one who has learned how to hold your next business meeting. Wish you the best!!! And kudos to you about your family story. All my love!
    Margaret Aranda, MD, PhD
    23/08/2016 #19 Margaret Aranda, MD, PhD
    #13 After reading through the comments, yours is exactly where I started, too, @Mark Tillman Davis. You bring up excellent points that apply to a huge population of men, deserving of validation of course! I'm not a man, but I've been the only woman in a Conference Room full of male doctors thousands of times....and some of my best friends have always been men. Back in the day, I totally 'get' that a "man was a man" concept. But...today, the child isn't there just to be seen and not heard...parenting is not "Just do what I said." "BeCauSe I SaiD sO!" kinda thing. I'm raising my third generation of kids (no grandkids, humph!) so I've had my finger on the pulse. I think men should be men, and be the head of the family ~ testosterone wins out! Without going too extreme on what is presented, I'm thinking it may be better to look at this interaction more as 'mentoring' or 'parenting.' Because @Matt 🐝 Sweetwood is a single Dad. I baked my Dad Mother's Day cakes, to honor him as both a mother and father. So perhaps @Matt 🐝 Sweetwood, you are using that skill set here, not the 'crying mascara' 'drama' or talk of 'minutia' or gossip or blabber. Useful stuff. I'm thinking that is the angle. Matt? Being a single Dad has to matter.
    Margaret Aranda, MD, PhD
    23/08/2016 #18 Margaret Aranda, MD, PhD
    I was a bit hindered at a discussion of male bonding instinctually (after working with primarily surgeons for eons and ions)...but here is my take, which took a full-on turn: you nurture your children (honors for being a single parent~so was my Dad); the first man nurtured you; then everyone nurtured one another & that's what women do, by nature. So I'm thinking that women:emotion is really women:nurture. And are we parenting/mentoring/teaching leaders to be leaders during these business meetings? I'd say, "Yes." So I'm Sharing to 'Parenting Hives." And look what you've done! Taught men about meetings and also about parenting and having families! You did it. You do it. Congrats!
    Alexa Steele
    23/08/2016 #17 Alexa Steele
    So you all developed an affinity for one another? By taking an interest in your potential business partners as human beings first? This investment firm sounds like a really good match for beBee!
    David B. Grinberg
    23/08/2016 #16 David B. Grinberg
    Exemplary advice as usual, @Matt 🐝 Sweetwood. Why am I not surprised. Good luck with everything in the Big Apple. I'll let you know when I visit NY.
    Lisa 🐝 Gallagher
    22/08/2016 #15 Lisa 🐝 Gallagher
    Excellent article @Matt 🐝 Sweetwood. Thanks for tagging me. You wrote, "Everyone took turns sharing about themselves. The whole dynamic in the room changed. It was one of those moments you will remember long after the business part is forgotten." Helps to break the ice and really get to know others on another level.
    mohammed khalaf
    22/08/2016 #14 mohammed khalaf
    All savvy employers should know by now that providing equal opportunities to people simply makes good business sense in the 21st century economy. However, it appears that some CEOs and executive leaders haven't gotten the message.
    Mark Tillman Davis
    22/08/2016 #13 Mark Tillman Davis
    I have spent my entire adult life associated with men of "traditional" masculinity. These men would view the author's concept of "enlightened masculinity" as what we refer to as the feminization of men. We "Neanderthals" don't spend much time talking to each other about our feelings or sharing. We talk smack. We cuss. We use the "f" word like a comma. We don't give a thought to each others race or ethinicity or cultural background. It doesn't matter. What we have shared are difficult times in harsh environments. Life and death stuff. I would trust these men with my life, my wallet and my family.
    My father and grandfathers weren't big "sharers" either. They taught me my role as a man. Do the right thing in the right way for the reasons because that's what men do...and when you don't, be prepared for consequences. I idolize them and the men of their generations. Bonding between men happens as result of genuine experiences; not from an announcement that "at this point in the meeting, we're gonna' share."
    Javier 🐝 beBee
    22/08/2016 #12 Javier 🐝 beBee
    🐝🐝🐝🐝 bzzzzzzzz
    Paul "Pablo" Croubalian
    22/08/2016 #11 Paul "Pablo" Croubalian
    #10 LOL Any time, my friend, any time.
    Javier 🐝 beBee
    22/08/2016 #10 Javier 🐝 beBee
    #8 LOL my first flight to Canada is going to be to meet Pablo. After some drink let's talk about hives hahaha
    Zachary Ostin
    22/08/2016 #9 Zachary Ostin
    Love this post @Matt 🐝 Sweetwood. We need each other more than we think.
    Paul "Pablo" Croubalian
    22/08/2016 #8 Paul "Pablo" Croubalian
    #7 Yes, it sounds like those brokers did their homework
  4. Margaret Aranda, MD, PhD
    I always tried to be the best mother ever

    Sure I failed many times in all kinds of weather

    But truth be told

    I'll be quite bold

    There's nothing better than smelling the toes of my baby.

    ~For my Daughter
    Happy Birthday 2016

    ~"I love you all the Way to Heaven"
    Margaret Aranda, MD, PhD
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    Margaret Aranda, MD, PhD
    13/08/2016 #1 Margaret Aranda, MD, PhD
    "There's nothing more important in life to me than being a mother."

    ~ Dr Margaret Aranda